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big shoes to follow. the party respects women across america. that is why it gives me great pleasure to reward one of the greatest females with the beacon award. it was created to give an award to an outstanding democrat who exemplifies the ideals and values. in 2009, it was awarded to jimmy carter. it went to state senator and the majority leader. last year's award went to tom harkin. this year's award has gone to secretary hillary clinton. [applause] i have with me on stage some north iowa democratic women with me hereto except the award on senator clinton -- secretary clinton's behalf. on january 21, 2009, hillary rodham clinton was sworn in as secretary of the united states. secretary clinton joined the state department after nearly four decades as an advocate, attorney, first lady, and senator. she attended local public schools before graduating from wellesley college, where she met bill clinton. she married bill clinton and became a successful attorney while also raising chelsea. she was an assistant professor at the university of arkansas law school, and she was appointed by j
in 20th-century america, and how people and events have shaped economic decisions that affect our lives. those decisions usually involve tradeoffs. in 1980, congress designated over 100 million acres of alaskan land as national parks and wilderness areas. why did congress make that decision? how much did it cost the nation? in 1867, when the united states purchased the territory of alaska from russia, the acquisition was derided as wasted money. a century later, after two gold rushes, alaska braced for another. the new gold was oil. millions of barrels lay beneath the permafrost. during the 1970s, when the skyrocketing price of foreign oil threatened to devastate the american economy, alaskan oil seemed to promise hope for american energy independence. then along came 1979. revolutionary shock waves spread through islamic nations. iran cut off petroleum exports to the united states. america felt it was held hostage by dependence on foreign oil. as the price of a gallon of gas passed a dollar, congress debated closing off 100 million alaskan acres to mineral exploitation. the bill would
's america's cup organizing committee. it's nice to be back before you again. i'm building on the presentation that happened in april, earlier when we came before you with the first concept of the pilot donor program, which is one of the tranches of our work in raising funds and awareness to support the city and county of san francisco and its departments in hosting the 34th america's cup. we've created the strategic campaign called one sf celebrate the cup, both very principally about raising funds, but also through building awareness of the community and legacy benefits. not only of the america's cup, but it's a nice dovetail with the 150th anniversary of the port as well. and all the city and port has leveraged through the planning and preparation for the event. from that initial feedback that we received on april 9th, we're coming back before you today to present an m-o-u, memorandum of understanding as well as the underpinnings of the goals of the program. at the last presentation you asked about what specific considerations, specific assets that we were considering, h
windows because america is in a state of panic. i hope you're wearing a clean diaper because the united states government in cooperation with cable news has once again taken us to code brown. jim? >> high alert. is an attack imminent? >> americans have been put on notice. they may not be safe this month. >> a global travel alert is now in effect for all americans around the world. that's after sources say there's growing intelligence that al-qaeda is planning an attack. as a precaution, the u.s. is closing 22 embassies and consulates. >> u.s. officials say an attack could happen anywhere in the world at any time. it could happen literally at any moment. >> stephen: yes, an attack is imminent, any moment, anywhere, any time. look to your left. look to your right. both of those people could be terrorists. and what about that guy in the middle who keeps looking around so much? what's he planning? folks, this warning is exactly why we invested hundreds of billions of dollars in our intelligence gathering, surrendered our privacy and let the n.s.a. turn the constitution into a choose your ow
coverage of america's cup. >> a wild weekend. for the second strait day of competition, a team is forced to drop out mid race due to an equipment malfunction. emirates team new zealand got off to a strong start and then hydraulics issues crippled them. let's go back to saturday. we is a luna rosa bow out. sunday, luna rosa turned the tables for their first win. here is the skipper, max sorena. >> no one i think was giving us any chance in this final. and we worked over there. >> now keep in mind on race days during this challenge, we're set for two races per day, but for the second straight day, the wind limit was exceeded over 19 knots. here is emirates team new zealand ray davies. >> it caused a problem with the hydraulics system. and it is impossible to sail without hydraulics. so we have to bounce back and get on with it. >> now two races are set for monday which is getting it's full use as a reserve day. as we have seen, high wind can play spoiler. i'm lawrence scott. >> the sun was out today, and rob has the weather for us. >> still seeing the sun now, clouds are approaching san fr
, ladies and >> that is some big shoes to follow. party respects women across america. me greathy it gives pleasure to reward one of the greatest females with the beacon award. an awardeated to give to an outstanding democrat who exemplifies the ideals and values. in 2009, it was awarded to jimmy carter. it went to state senator and the majority leader. to tomar's award went harkin. this year's award has gone to secretary hillary clinton. [applause] stage some me on women withdemocratic onhereto except the award senator clinton -- secretary clinton's behalf. on january 21, 2009, hillary asham clinton was sworn in secretary of the united states. secretary clinton joined the state department after nearly four decades as an advocate, attorney, first lady, and senator. she attended local public fromls before graduating wellesley college, where she met bill clinton. she married bill clinton and became a successful attorney while also raising chelsea. she was an assistant professor at the university of arkansas law school, and she was appointed by jimmy carter to serve on the board of the legal
on how well america is prepared to deal with natural and man-made disasters. an intellectual exercise. i want to steal a sentence written by one of our panelists. a couple years ago, transmitting a plan for public health preparedness and response, dr. recent natural disasters. last five years alone, national and global health security have been stripped -- have been threatened. the deep water oil spill, the the japaneseake, tsunami and radiation release. that is a breathtaking list for only five years. today we are going to speculate on what the next five years will bring. there pleased to have robert wood johnson foundation, which has been helping americans enjoy healthier lives and get the care they need for 40 years now. have dr. johno lemkin, a senior vice president of the foundation and director . beforeealthcare group joining the foundation, he directed the illinois department he brings aalth, so great deal of experience and expertise. you for coming. this is a critical topic. tom my viewpoint i was able charge with participating in response for a number of disasters that many may
ideas and the hope of the world is reflected in america. how do he get the conversation from the immigrant conversation without u out of fear to one of hope and about why we're the encounter country in the world. how do we get that conversation reignited here with our folks. i'm proud to be an american and we'll always celebrate the opportunity in this country. so from a senate side we're not going to have family - for many others when we became successful i wanted to share that with our family members. we've also been strong in family where's that tradition. so i want to go back to let's not have immigration reform based on fear but being the open light to the rest of the world. and with the attitude and spirit then you start saying what makes our country successful. it will not discriminate against gaze and lesbians. we can do more in our immigration policies. this is an opportunity in the celebration of our country let's not make decisions out of fear but out of a progressive approach. so we can have the talent and the values of what we believe in to be reflected in a good
pricing america's largest steel mills out of the market, how could a minimill hope to compete? baseball. for millions, a pastime. for a few, a paycheck. why was this man's paycheck half a million dollars a year? a visit to a modern shopping center yields a bewildering display of goods and services, the products of a free market. who's to say this is what we want or what we need? markets-- do they meet our needs? economic analyst richard gill will help us examine that question on economics usa. i'm david schoumacher. the american economy-- the sum total of what goes on in shopping malls, car dealers, supermarkets, stock exchanges, 7-elevens, and gas stations all around the country. millions of buy-and-sell decisions everday, trillions of dollars worth every year. and those decisions affect every part of our lives. who decides between a room with a view and a house in the suburbs? in our demand and supply economy, who demands and who supplies? 1945. world war ii was over. millions of ex-gis came home, fell in love, got married, and started families. and there was one thing they all needed
supports the nsa surveillance program. he says the program itself works in protecting america from terrorism and has what he calls a 99.99% batting average in being compliant. >> this whole tone of snooping and spying that we use i think it's horrible, it's a distortion and a smear and a slander of good patriotic americans. >> reporter: senator rand paul, by the way, says the constitutionality of the nsa program must be evaluated. steve? >> thank you very much. peter king went directly at rand paul, said basically he's lying about the program. and he's just breathless in defending it as michael hayden. where is the president? he doesn't go to pat for this. he's analyzing this and it's his program. from michael hayden he says "the washington post" publishes this story. look at the numbers. there's been 115 incidents, incorrectly entered. mistakes made. none intentional. so that's out of 61 million inquiries a compliance rate of 99.998. look beyond the numbers and the headlines. >> right. michael hayden has and i temple in the "usa today" today where he talks in an op-ed just trust u
>>> good morning, america. happening now, that raging fire already threatening thousands of homes in the west. now also coming close to million-dollar celebrity mansions. the national guard now patrolling the danger zone. >>> and fight on the field. alex rodriguez beaned in boston causing a frenzy of allegations. was it retaliation for his alleged cheating? this morning, did he implicate fellow players in the drug scandal? >>> breaking this morning. prince william speaks out for the first time since becoming a dad, about baby george, princess kate and fatherhood as headlines about the new investigation into princess diana's death explode worldwide. >>> and the little monsters are taking over times square. lined up all night for our biggest live event ever, the world's hottest superstar hasn't been seen in months. now, are you ready for this? ♪ applause applause applause >> lady gaga. live, live, times square. "good morning america," starts, starts now! ♪ >>> and good morning, america. oh, my goodness, what a way to kick off the week. take a look at times square this morning. i
in america, and indeed, this debate about racial profiling that has grown more intense because of the trayvon martin case as well. so, case in point, you've got judge shichein lynn in new york ruling that the stop and frisk policy in new york has violated the constitutional rights of minorities and here's part of her opinion. the city's highest officials, she writes, "have turned a blind eye to the evidence that officers are conducting stops in a racially discriminatory manner. in their zeal to defend a policy they believe to be effective, they have willfully ignored overwhelming proof that the policy of targeting the right people is racially discriminatory and therefore violates the united states constitution." you strongly disagree. why? >> i do strongly disagree. this case cries out for appeal. the judge has indicted the entire new york city police department, 35,000 officers, of racial profiling on the flimsiest of evidence. you look at the expert for the plaintiff and what he found. he looked at 4.4 million stops over a ten-year period. he found 6% of them were, in his opinion, unjustifi
america," and have a wonderful monday. >>> making news in america this morning, expressing optimism. >> fire crews in idaho are feeling better as they battle an enormous wildfire but there's plenty left to do before some ritzy communities are completely safe from the flames. >>> back to court. the murder case involving oscar pistorius takes another step forward. we've got the latest from south africa. >>> 16 years later and still another conspiracy theory about the death of princess diana. special forces, a cover-up and a serious new investigation. >>> a-rod's anger after getting hit as the yankees take on the red sox so who had the last laugh in baseball's fierce evidence rivalry? >>> and good morning, everyone. we begin this monday with crews battling wildfires in 11 western states. >> the biggest fire burning right now threatens thousands of hopes in the idaho resort town of ketchum and sun valley. with more here's wendy gillette. >> reporter: the sky glowed orange in central idaho last night though fire crews say the flames are spreading a little less quickly. firefighters battl
with former pentagon official katy mcfarland along with the author of the new book the brotherhood america's next great enemy. joining us tonight. the overthrow of morsi and the onset of violence in cairo has led to erratic and contradictory statements and policies in the response of the white house. many republicans and democrats in congress have been no less a confounding. our chief white house correspondent ed henry. >> just back from vacation obama is immediately facing pressure to deal with a spiraling situation in egypt with chuck hagel declaring the violence must end although he quickly added the administration believes it has little leverage. >> ability to influence the outcome is limited. it is up to the egyptian people. they are a large in great sovereign nation. it will be there responsibility to sort this out. >> key republicans disagree in they say it is time to cut off the 1.$3 billion of military aid provided to egypt each yeer. >> we have no credibility we have influence when you do not use that you do not have it. >> we're not using the hearts and minds of each of you have
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the instability in egypt is bad for america. and bad for our closest israel. i think it's hard to argue the rise of an islamic extreme government in egypt is somehow good for america and good for israel or the region. >> what is your sense, having come back from israel, if we don't cut aid, what happens there? oven obviously the instability isn't good for anybody but what do we do? >> we need to be clear about what our expectations are from egypt. i don't have a problem with being clear with egypt that we need to continue to have democratic process there, once deteriorated the course of the last several months. >> haven't we sent that message already? >> i think we need to be clear -- >> including senators mccain and graham who were just over there. >> with the new military leadership, we need to be clear that we expect the democratic government to rise there. we need to see an end to violence and i wouldn't have a problem with tying aid to those demands. i would have a problem with cutting the aid first. i think it would lead to further instability in egypt and it would risk sending the message
: they are demanding the end of u.s. government support for the military of america's largest ally. a designer says his brother-in- law was killeded there. >> we have another friend who lost his partner who was a entrepreneur and founder of a company here and another friend that lost two cousins. >> reporter: numbers are climbing towards 1,000. when they were trying to issue a certificate of death we ran into a lot of hassles because they wanted to commit suicide. others are saying he died, avoid writing he was shot in his chest. >> reporter: the u.s. is vague in how they refer to the situation in egypt, going to great pains not to call it a military coo who they say it is. >> reporter: don knapp. thank you. >> they want us to know it does not always look like this but those who live there want us to know about oakland. >>> and this is more than just a bunch of people playing games, what is behind the ping- pong area game ,,,,,,,,,,,, oakland. people shooting each other -- making it seem like it's all out war on the streets. yes, there have be shootings in oakland this weekend that l >>> sweeps like
:30 this morning we'll be our guest here in america's newsroom and what he thinks america needs to do next. gregg: speaking of the leverage of money, american dollars. between 1948 and 2011 the u.s. provided $1.6 billion in bilateral form aid. 83% of u.s. aid to egypt today is in the form of military assistance. martha: you could be feeling the egyptian turmoil coming at the gas pump. egypt does not produce a lot of oil, but they control the main waterways that allow the oil to get where it needs to go. the national average $3.54, but if this continues the thinking is that it could go way up. charles, what are your thoughts on that in the. >> last week we saw crude oil prices spike and a lot of that contributed to the geopolitical violence. the suez canal is extraordinarily important. the longer that takes -- if that were cut off it would take so much longer to transport oil around the world the prices would no doubt go higher. as this particular situation intensifies, you could see a big risk of this hitting us on the wall is pretty good. martha: egypt is palm 54 on the list of oil producers. th
panel people. and as mayor as one of the finite cities in america why are you supporting immigration >> thank you carl. let me repeat my hangz or thanks for julia and kevin. this is the first company i visit in this city and carl thank you. and the carl bishop group is very important working with our chamber of commerce and the other nonprofit. a simple answer is jobs. the reason i'm working on immigration reform. i used to be a civil rights attorney and helped folks to 0 reunite with their families. but at the time the direction connect to the history of the city being a city of immigrants 35 percent of all the small businesses in san francisco was owned by an immigrant. our whole history this city's been built on good immigrants who found ideas and employed others. and today that story has not changed. i think that the businesses in succeed if we have good sound business policies but we make sure there's comprehensive immigration reform. because we've he learned over the years is that there are millions of people in the state of california and undocumented folks in san francisco t
in the category i see less than 20 thousand people in america - the question i have why people say the farm worker when you look at the - they have the h1 b visa which means allowing both people can go to singapore and go to the u.s. to work and they never have a problem and they can stay here for long. why is there an exception to >>> >>> i'm audrey joseph. the acting chair of the entertainment commission. july will mark the 10th year of the entertainment commission and we as an industry have come a long way. our venues are safer, we have survived the recession, our city has produced an economic impact report that speaks to our value as an industry, we are looking forward to the next economic impact report on daytime events and festival and we continue to improve our permitting process most recently the help of supervisor scott wiener extending limited live permits to d j's. today we are introducing to the best i am practices manual based in security and we are discussing issues that are veflt relevant to us all. the 90s, san francisco nightlife awards recognized excellent and creative content
technologies can make a difference. but what works well in europe or america act may not be practical or affordable in other countries. if we all really did have a car, we would all be stuck in traffic jams all the time. new technology would make a difference. and none of us -- no technology would make a difference. and none of us would be going anywhere. >> make sense of international news -- at >> funding of this presentation is made possible by the freeman foundation of new york, stowe, vermont, and honolulu, newman's own foundation, giving all profits to charity and pursuing the common good for over 30 years, and union bank. >> at union bank, our relationship managers work hard to understand the industry you operate in, working to nurture new ventures and help provide capital for key strategic decisions. we offer expertise and tailored solutions in a wide range of industries. what can we do for you? >> "bbc world news" was presented by kcet, los angeles. - get ready to blast off, neighbour. today we're going to play outer space at our friend miss elaina's house. and
>> this is "bbc world news america." funding of this presentation is made possible by the freeman foundation of new york, stowe, vermont, and honolulu, newman's own foundation, giving all profits to charity and pursuing the common good for over 30 years, and union bank. >> at union bank, our relationship managers use their -- work hard to understand the industry operate in, working to nurture new ventures and provide capital for key strategic decisions. offer expertise and tailored solutions in a wide range of industries. what can we do for you? what can we do for you? >> and now, "bbc world news." >> we are reporting from washington. i and katty kay. 24 policemen in egypt are killed in an ambush from suspected islamist militants as violence escalates on both sides. a juror in the edward snowden case fast to increase his efforts after his partner was to obtained under british anti- terror laws. prince william gives his first interview since becoming a father, giving a hint of what little george is really like. >> he is a bit of a rascal. we will put it that way. he reminds me of m
that is the case for a higher wage. what is the case against. >> only in america can our politicians bemoan a livable wage for getting alot of folks would be grateful for any wage. >> people are not in poverty because they are making minimum wage. >> what we are talking about is rewarding mediocrity. >> the first step on the lad certificate not to be comfortable. you're not supposed to be hanging out there. so you double the salary, you turn that rung into a hammock. >> exactly. you remove the incentive. if you raise the minimum wage, people will never stop working in the fast-food industry. they'll get so comfortable in those hot kitchens and in their acrylic uniforms, relaxing in that grease fog selling like processed meat no matter how many showers they take. of course-- (cheers and applause) >> it's luxury. it's luxury. that's his point. kind of. of course he's also going to be business for the same stupid stuff on television industry. well, not some of an industry as a company. but when you think about it-- when you think about it, if you think abouting it, they actually work very much
bolling. it is 5:00. this is "the five." the debate over racial profiling in america was reignited with the trayvon martin case and the uproar over stand your ground laws. now another law is coming under intense national scrutiny and that is stop and frisk. last week, a federal judge banned new york police department from using the crime fighting tool, saying it targets minorities, yesterday, trayvon martin's mother and the head of the naacp got in support of the ruling. >> i think you have to give not only civilian but you have to give the police officers the right direction. you can't yield people in authority the right to stop somebody because of the color of their skin. >> just because there are more murders in our community doesn't mean that you can treat all of us like we are guilty. >> and why commissioner ray kelly argues it is minorities in danger without stop and frisk. >> the losers in this, if this case is allowed to stand, are people that live in minority communities. 97% of the shooting victims in new york city last year were people of color, black or latino. also iss
next to the border with israel which, of course, is america's key ally in this region. the government saying it happened when the egyptian policemen were in two vans or buses when they were attacked by islamic militants with rocket-propelled grenades. the death toll continued to rise with skirmishes reported in a number of cities and, of course, the nighttime curfew still in effect not just in cairo but elsewhere, as well. egyptians struggling for normal life. not clear if it's a cease-fire or whether this is just the latest break with more violence to come. josh. >> muhammad lila in cairo, thank you. >>> police in oklahoma say three teenagers confessed to shooting an australian athlete for the fun of it. chris wage gunned down friday while on a daily training run. he had recently accepted a baseball scholarship to east central university just south of oklahoma city. investigators say the teens then shot a second random victim and later posted on facebook, bang, two drops in two hours. >>> and president obama back at the white house after wrapping his vacation on martha's vineyard ove
"? america is not a police state the we're pretty free. for the most part but we didn't learn that they grabbed records of phone calls and the males and a and who we talked to the and when i am not that upset i figure might political enemies already spy on me but is duse's slippery slope leading to terrible things. but there was already things that my government does that upset me more. radley balko writes about them in his new book radley balko one dash "rise of the warrior cop." what do you mean? >> call on r&d and undressed and trade like soldiers and military tactics. john: and the equipment tanks, helicopters, . >> guns, and for a long time they were reserved for each emergency situations like the escaped fugitive for the active and schuster or hostage-taking situation. john: you want to go there with power. >> lives are at stake at a think anybody is opposed to using a s.w.a.t. team but they're overwhelmingly use today in a way that creates violence with confrontation were there wasn't before. when you break into somebody's home at nights that aren't you are creating con
. >>> good evening. there are few more dangerous places in america right now than on the fire lines out west, both for those fighting the fires and those trying to flee them. there are dozens of wild fires on the move tonight, but the most dangerous is in idaho, the so-called beaver creek fire, where thousands more have been ordered to grab what they can and get out. crews from around the country have been brought in to battle it, attacking from the air and from the ground. but conditions couldn't be worse as mountaintops virtually explode with fire before their eyes. nbc's miguel almaguer is covering the story for us. he is in haley, idaho, tonight. miguel? >> reporter: lester, good evening. that plume of smoke behind me about mile away is the heart of the fire. just in front of me is a sprawling community. what worries firefighters so much tonight is what is in between these two, acres and acres of dry fuel. explosive, out of control and now closing in on 2300 homes. the beaver creek fire is a monster, moving in multiple directions. >> this is an extremely fast and dangerous fire. >> repor
is there are no good guys there. there are opportunity to protect america's interest if we continue with the military and continue our relationship with the military. >> reporter: another facet for the president back at home and back at work, later this thursday and friday he plan ad bus tour through new york and pennsylvania, up state new york. he wants to talk about the middle class and economy and jobs. this would be another example in egypt where outside events, whether it would be controversies back here at home or international crises are really overshadowing his domestic agenda. he has a stalled second term agenda, right now, jon. jon: even someone as powerful as the president is at the whim of world events. ed henry, thank you. >> a lot on his plate. jon: he sure does. >> turning to south africa where "blade runner" oscar pistorius was charged with premeditated murder in the death of his girlfriend. the double amputee appeared tearful as prosecutors laid out their case in court. that indictment sends the case to the higher court and that's where the judge will pronounce the athlete innocent o
the baseball game last night. we'll talk about what this means for america's pastime. plus, you may love that morning cup of coffee and then some. but how much is too much? that's just ahead. can save by sharing. like carpools... polly wants to know if we can pick her up. yeah, we can make room. yeah. [ male announcer ] space. yes, we're loving this communal seating. it's great. [ male announcer ] the best thing to share? a data plan. at&t mobile share for business. one bucket of data for everyone on the plan, unlimited talk and text on smart phones. now, everyone's in the spirit of sharing. hey, can i borrow your boat this weekend? no. [ male announcer ] share more. save more. at&t mobile share for business. ♪ at&♪ hooking up the countryess. whelping business run ♪ ♪ trains! they haul everything, safely and on time. ♪ tracks! they connect the factories built along the lines. and that means jobs, lots of people, making lots and lots of things. let's get your business rolling now, everybody sing. ♪ norfolk southern what's your function? ♪ ♪ helping this big count
to be an even better company - and to keep our commitments. and we've made a big commitment to america. bp supports nearly 250,000 jobs here. through all of our energy operations, we invest more in the u.s. than any other place in the world. in fact, we've invested over $55 billion here in the last five years - making bp america's largest energy investor. our commitment has never been stronger. every day we're working to and to keep our commitments. and we've made a big commitment to america. bp supports nearly 250,000 jobs here. through all of our energy operations, we invest more in the u.s. than any other place in the world. in fact, we've invested over $55 billion here in the last five years - making bp america's largest energy investor. our commitment has never been stronger. >>> things are heating up on "mad money." all week, i'm looking at this market's hottest trends. it's in our cookout series. and tonight we're going 100% organic. regular viewers know i've been a huge backer of the organic food theme for years now. organic food is a $63 billion industry worldwide growing at 9.5%
our commitments. and we've made a big commitment to america. bp supports nearly 250,000 jobs here. through all of our energy operations, we invest more in the u.s. than any other place in the world. in fact, we've invested over $55 billion here in the last five years - making bp america's largest energy investor. our commitment has never been stronger. >> i have your fox news minute oscar pistorius was indicted today. he will go on trial march 3. he faces a large sentence. according to reuters, he is promising that they will not be harmed. caroline kennedy may be worth more than originally thought. it could be as high as half a billion dollars. kennedy had to make a disclosure after being nominated as ambassador of japan. i am lauren green. back to you, dagen and connell. connell: the steve jobs movie fell short over the weekend. dagen: dennis kneale joins us with more. dennis: it comes in seven of the weekend box office. this is a big push for the film. only a 25% positive rating. a 50% positive rating among fans. the focus of this film was not on the comeback and the ipod and th
a to b. we still, though, are the greatest country in the world and what america thinks and does is important. i know that people there are watching our actions, i don't think that we should be anything more than a strong sense of come coming any less than a strong sense of calm. but our leverage is different. and yet at the same time, the leverage that we have, we should use. people still care, we're working with saudi arabia and the emirates right now on issues in syria. so the things we end up having effects more than just the aid. there's no question the monetary part of this is minuscule compared to what's being supplanted by these other countries. but we still have influence. we need to use it as much as we can. but we cannot wave a magic wand and i think sometimes people react in ways that just are not thoughtful when people do things that are counter to what we think as good policy in these countries. certainly we should react and we should react in a measured way. and we don't have all the cards and i know it's frustrating to americans, but we need to be patient, we need
america... este domingo estaremos celebrando la fiesta de fin de verano en six flags america, con artistas como lucky reyes, mizka, joe montana, gocho y frankie j... la cita es a partir de las doce del mediodi Ía este domingo 18 de agosto en six flags, venga con toda su familia y disfrute de las atracciones acuaticas, meca nicas y excelente mÚsica latina... local cae parcialmente. hay reportes de heridos. arrestan a mas de 200 personas supuestamente viculadas con poderosa pandilla criminal. este maestro de escuela secundaria fue arrestado se dice tras supuestamente mantener una relacion indebida con una estudiante. en los deportes les tendremos la previa del torneo avianca univision en sus cuartos de finales. ...que tal bienvenidos...en una noticia en desarrollo.. el techo de un edificio cayo esta noche durante un evento en el sureste del distrito de columbia. alli se encuentra silvana quiroz con los detalles de ultimo minuto.. silvana..adelante. en una operaciÓn denominada al filo de la navaja, el servicio de inmigraciÓn y aduanas junto a investigadores del departamento de seguridad n
, real fudge, whole grains. newtons fruit thins. one unique cookie. newtons fruit thins. america, welcome home the brave. the brave men and women who served their country are coming home. home to their cities and towns, home to their mountains and valleys, home to their families and friends. home to america. some of these warriors are coming home with wounds you can see, and some with wounds you can't see, like post-traumatic stress disorder. wounded warrior project was created to provide the support these wounded veterans need to ensure their return to america is well adjusted and successful. but we need your help to ensure that our mission is a success. help us honor and empower these wounded warriors. contact us at america, welcome home the brave. [ superfan ] helper help line. we're on our way. you have got to try this sweet & sour chicken helper. i didn't know they made chicken! crunchy taco or four cheese lasagna? there's 40 different flavors? that's really good. i love cheese. dad's night. helper makes daddy the man. yes. could i get another one of those, actually? tha
eventually went away. we'll hear more from abby and about abby's story on "good morning america." can i just say that was a bad idea. >> chilling. >> you don't want to pet a wild animal. i can understand in that moment. >> 12 years old. thought she could reason with it. clearly not. >> reason with the bear. he will understand i'm innocent. and walk away. luckily here to tell her story. >> you bet. >> we'll hear more about her. >> she is a brave little girl. yes, she is. she had been out of the hospital a couple hours giving the interview. good for her. now to a story i think is quite interesting. hemp fest, 22-year-old annual festival in seattle celebrating the benefits of marijuana and marijuana reform. something is a little different at this year's festival. instead of patrolling police making arrests they're handing out munchies. that's right. marijuana is legal in the state of washington. the seattle police department decided to spread the word about the intricacies of new laws by attaching them to a thousand bags of doritos. handing them out to attendees. of the festival. they ran out i
's check in with josh elliott for a look at what's coming up on "good morning america" at 7:00 a.m. >> and a good monday morning to all of you. coming up here, a remarkable story of survival. 12-year-old girl, you see her there, attacked not once but twice by a black bear and lives to tell us about it. she's now home with her family, obviously lucky to be alive, discussing it exclusively with us here on "good morning america" this morning, speaking of, also exclusively this morning on gma, lady gaga. lots to get to. shall we? lots to get to next. >> that's, of course, at 7:00 a.m. this story first. an nfl sideline reporter learned the hard way over the weekend that turning your back on the field is not the best idea. fox reporter pam oliver was standing on the sidelines just before yesterday's preseason game between the giants and colts, and take a look at what happened. colts backup quarterback chandler was practicing. he threw a little wide and hit pam oliver right in the head. ow. she laughed off the hit and went back to reporting. later, he apologized to oliver, and said in a
a big commitment to america. bp supports nearly 250,000 jobs here. through all of our energy operations, we invest more in the u.s. than any other place in the world. in fact, we've invested over $55 billion here in the last five years - making bp america's largest energy investor. our commitment has never been stronger. >>> we spent a little time talking about the search for a leader. some would say ronald reagan's appeal. it was 29 years ago this week that president reagan officially accepted the nomination. as august rolled around, reagan's presidency was on an upswing at the time. having survived a struggling economic recession of the early '80s, reagan was basking in the globe. the gains that had racked up in los angeles just weeks before when our athletes didn't have to compete against anybody. when it was his turn to address the gop convention in dallas, he reminded the crowd of how much america has changed in such a short time. >> four years ago, we raised a banner of bold colors. we proclaimed a dream of an america that would be a shining city on a hill. we cape togethme togeth
commitments. and we've made a big commitment to america. bp supports nearly 250,000 jobs here. through all of our energy operations, we invest more in the u.s. than any other place in the world. in fact, we've invested over $55 billion here in the last five years - making bp america's largest energy investor. our commitment has never been stronger. >>> are interest rates rising in response to the possibility of a tight money larry summers-led fed? the u.s. 10-year yield climbed another six basis points today after climbing six basis points on friday. that's when cnbc's john harwood broke news that a white house source calls summers' chances for fed chair as 2 in 3. so is summers really obama's first pick? austan goolsbee. all right. let's talk turkey. you know these guys very, very well. i am not going to let you worm out of this. question, would larry summers be more tightfisted than janet yellen as fed chair? by the way, my distinguished co-host governor scott walker is still here. go ahead, austan. is summers the tight-fisted guy the bond market is worried about? >> we never talked abou
trying to help america with the civil rights movement. that was my learning experience from it and i hope everybody will walk away with that two. >> two of those three guys burned alive are white. thank you, cuba gooding about. you're going to get an oscar nomination. oh, you are going to get one. >> we're already dealing with one in the movie and that's oprah. >> whitaker is getting the big one. thank you. lee daniels, great work. fabulous historic work. up next, it's america's biggest yard sale and if you ever wanted a souvenir from the war in afghanistan now is your chance. if you want a humvee and an important programming note. starting next month, one week from today, catch "hardball" exclusively at 7:00 eastern. no more 5:00. for those of you watching at 5:00 eastern, next week you need to tune in at 7:00. we're going exclusively at 7:00 eastern. so we're going to having to share time at a different time. anyway, that's "hardball." i'm "hardball." it's the place for politics. i think farmers care more about the land than probably anyone else. we've had this farm for 30 years. we rai
a life here in america. it's called you're on your own. in town halls across the country, gop lawmakers are attacking the president's health care law that helps millions of americans. too bad for the gop, they're getting some unexpected response. >> i believe that obama care is bad for america. i do. and the reason is -- and so does the president. >> what about the seniors in your district? >> what about us? >> what about us? >> excuse me real quick. the congressman was very respectful about -- >> tell him to stop lying. >> given that reaction, you'd think the party might want to rethink its plans to defund the health care law, right? wrong. today the right wing heritage group kicked off a defund obama care tour aimed at killing the law and, get this, some republicans even want to shut the government down to do it, even though they themselves admit it's a terrible idea. >> well, i don't think shutting down the government is a good idea, but i do think that we were elected, conservatives were elected to try to stop this overreach, this government takeover of health care. if we do nothing
kill list. >> jihad against america is binding upon myself, just as it is binding on every other able muslim. >> logan: he had become the operational leader of al qaeda in yemen and was in the midst of planning more attacks. morten storm was one of the few people awlaki trusted. what he didn't know was that storm had become a double agent. ♪ ♪ >> pelley: this looks like an arena concert, but it's a private party for the super- rich. the robin hood foundation's annual fund-raiser seats 4,000. >> brothers and sisters of robin hood... >> pelley: billionaires, stars and athletes are here to lay credit cards at the feet of paul tudor jones. >> the risk is not doing it. >> pelley: so, what is this modern-day robin hood doing with all this money? that's our story tonight. >> simon: this is called lung packing, and william truebridge is doing it to attempt something known as a free dive, going down more than 400 feet, longer than a football field, on a single breath. he carries no weights, but he'll go down quickly. at 70 feet, he'll lose buoyancy and will be pulled by gravity alone. med
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